2017 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2013 - Member of Academia Europaea
2005 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom
Wendy A. Bickmore mainly focuses on Genetics, Chromatin, Cell biology, Gene and Cell nucleus. Her work on Genetics deals in particular with Genome, Regulation of gene expression, Chromosome Territory, Human genome and Genomics. Her study on Regulation of gene expression also encompasses disciplines like
Her Chromatin research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Locus and Hox gene. Her study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular biology, Histone, Epigenetics and Cellular differentiation. Her Cell nucleus research focuses on Computational biology and how it relates to Interphase, Spatial organization, Sequence and Enhancer.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Cell biology, Chromatin, Gene and Molecular biology. Her Genetics research focuses on Computational biology and how it connects with Fluorescence in situ hybridization. Her Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Histone and Transcription.
Her work deals with themes such as Enhancer, Epigenetics and Hox gene, which intersect with Chromatin. Her Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Heterochromatin, Heterochromatin protein 1 and Histone methylation. She interconnects Histone-modifying enzymes and ChIA-PET in the investigation of issues within Scaffold/matrix attachment region.
Her primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Chromatin, Genetics, Regulation of gene expression and Enhancer. Her work on Mitosis as part of general Cell biology study is frequently connected to Chemistry, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her Chromatin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Molecular biology, Genome, Epigenetics and DNA hypomethylation.
Her Genome research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Reprogramming, Computational biology and DNA methylation. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Regulation of gene expression, ChIA-PET are connected with Polytene chromosome and other disciplines. Her Enhancer research includes elements of Sonic hedgehog and Promoter, Chromatin immunoprecipitation.
Wendy A. Bickmore mainly investigates Cell biology, Genetics, Chromatin, Regulation of gene expression and Gene. Her Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Heterochromatin, PRC2 and Genome instability. The concepts of her Heterochromatin study are interwoven with issues in Nuclear matrix, Nuclear lamina, Lamin and Scaffold/matrix attachment region.
Her research on Genetics often connects related topics like Computational biology. Her research integrates issues of Processivity, Genome, Epigenetics and Chromatin Loop in her study of Chromatin. The Genome study combines topics in areas such as Reprogramming and Nuclear function.
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Differences in the localization and morphology of chromosomes in the human nucleus
Jenny A. Croft;Joanna M. Bridger;Shelagh Boyle;Paul Perry.
Journal of Cell Biology (1999)
The candidate Wilms' tumour gene is involved in genitourinary development
Kathryn Pritchard-Jones;Stewart Fleming;Duncan Davidson;Wendy Bickmore.
Nuclear organization of the genome and the potential for gene regulation
Peter Fraser;Wendy Bickmore.
The spatial organization of human chromosomes within the nuclei of normal and emerin-mutant cells
Shelagh Boyle;Susan Gilchrist;Joanna M. Bridger;Nicola L. Mahy.
Human Molecular Genetics (2001)
Chromatin decondensation and nuclear reorganization of the HoxB locus upon induction of transcription
Séverine Chambeyron;Wendy A. Bickmore.
Genes & Development (2004)
A Y chromosome gene family with RNA-binding protein homology: Candidates for the azoospermia factor AZF controlling human spermatogenesis
Kun Ma;John D. Inglis;Andrew Sharkey;Wendy A. Bickmore.
Genome architecture: domain organization of interphase chromosomes
Wendy A. Bickmore;Bas van Steensel.
The expression of the Wilms' tumour gene, WT1, in the developing mammalian embryo
Jane F. Armstrong;Kathryn Pritchard-Jones;Wendy A. Bickmore;Nicholas D. Hastie.
Mechanisms of Development (1993)
Chromatin motion is constrained by association with nuclear compartments in human cells.
Jonathan R Chubb;Shelagh Boyle;Paul Perry;Wendy A Bickmore.
Current Biology (2002)
Recruitment to the nuclear periphery can alter expression of genes in human cells.
Lee E. Finlan;Duncan Sproul;Inga Thomson;Shelagh Boyle.
PLOS Genetics (2008)
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